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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 17, 2017 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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high school but i wide receiver in high school but always wanted to do the quarterback call. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday, august 17th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a cbs news poll out this morning finds 67% of republicans approve of president trump's response to the charlottesville violence. in a rare interview steve bannon says the president could benefit politically from the white supremacist movement. >> hundreds turn out for a peace vigil in charlottesville, retracing the path of a white supremacist march. we talk to virginia governor mccauliff about the next steps. a 16-year-old girl says she was groped on a united airlines flight and the crew let the suspect walk away. four days before the total
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solar eclipse, communities along the path of cashing in. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the president has been clear on this tragedy and so have i. i stand with the president. >> the president disbands his to business advisory council. >> they've all decided to pack it in. that's a black eye for the white house. no other way to put it. >> these ceos can do what the leading members of the republican party have not been able do, which is to say we denounce you and we're out. ut. >> you tell me what he needs to say so we can move beyond this. i'm not going to speak for the president. i speak for myself. i've denounced it. >> the president has done a good job of speaking for himself. he's denounced bigotry, hatred, violence. >> a memorial was held for the woman who was killed in saturday's violence. >> they tried to kill my child to shut her up. guess what. you just magnified her. >> a desperate search under way
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for the crew aboard an army chop they're crashed off the coast of hawaii. >> this is still and search and e rest cue mission. >> severe storms across parts of the upper midwest. tornadoes spotted in minnesota. >> tornado down. >> another hbo hack. messages from the security hacking group. >> can you believe the driver only had minor injuries? >> first pitch one photographer will never forget. look at this. >> he's singing soprano after that. >> and all that mattered. >> in the aftermath of yeesd news conference, a white house named hope hicks interim communications director. >> her goal as communications director are to highlight the president's accomplishments, engage with the press, and last longer than 1 da1 days. >> "cbs this morning." >> last night the white house put out talk points for republicans such as leaders in the media should join the president in trying to unite and
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heal our country rather than incite for division. that's the president's job. the pilot can't get on the intercom and say, attention, passengers, this is your captain speaking. now is the time for people in first class and coach to come together in the cockpit and show me what all these little buttons do. captioning funded by cbs >> welcome to "cbs this morning." the white house is scrambling to contain the fallout after president trump blamed both sides nor v for violence in charlottesville, virginia. a cbs poll finds 55% of americans di approve of his reaction to the white supremacist rally, but 67% of our republicans in our survey approve of what he said. >> the president is facing divisions among advisers inside the white house and more ceos said they would not serve on his advisory cowens sills.
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>> president trump announced yesterday he is shutting down those committees margaret brennan is with us. >> reporter: a defiant president trump is attacking lindsey graham and the press claiming that falsely represented his remarks. yesterday the president was forced to dissolve his business councils after nearly all of their members. quit. >> i stand with the president and i stand by those words. >> vice president mike pence cut his foreign trip short to return for meetings with president trump as administration officials work to control the damage. 0 the mayor of phoenix is asking mr. trump to delay his event saying that in the wake of charlottesville it will, quote, inflame emotions and further divide our nation, particularly if the president uses the trip to announce a pardon for controversial former sheriff joe
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arpaio, long accused of roishlly profiling latinos. >> he's a good man. he was one of the first endorsers of donald trump. >> arpaio is a hero to the so-called alt-right and many of the white supremacists to who support it. in a rare interview strategist steve bannon described the white supremacist movement as a, quote, collection of clowns but also as politically useful saying he wants democrats to talk about racism every day if left is focused on race and identity and we go with economic nationalism, we can crush the democrats. >> we'll see what happens with mr. bannon, but he's a good person. >> the president's description of bannon on tuesday fueled speculation his job is in jeopardy. he's been accused of leaking damagingings information about white house staff, including gary cohn, visibly displayed during the president's tuesday presser but has no plans to resign.
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the v.a. secretary is also staying despite personal convictions. >> it's a dishonor to our country's veterans to allow the nazis and white supremacists to go unchallenged. >> reporter: all military service branch leaders have condemned the hate but they have been careful not criticize the president. today ivanka trump and jared kushner will join president trump here in new jersey. they had been away in vermont for a few days but had been quick to urge a disavowal of the hate groups. and, charlie, tomorrow vice president pence will join mr. trump at camp david for a national-related security meeting. >> thanks, margaret. in a statement former president george h.w. bush and george w. bush said, quote, america must always reject racial bigotry and anti-semitism and hatred in all forms. the last two republicans in the white house did not mention president trump. hundreds made their own statement against racism at a
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vigil last night in charlottesville. it followed a memorial service for heather heyer who was killed in saturday's violence. david begnaud is in charlottesville. good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning. we're on the downtown mall at the message wall. look what we found, a beautiful memorial in honor of hire hieat high kwloeshgs's a house noeld name this morning because of what happened to her. last night on the campus of virginia, there was a vigil or memorial. we didn't know how many people were going to show up. we went, and look at what we found. ♪ let i shine this little light of mine ♪ >> reporter: this is what happens when peaceful people unite. ♪ let it shine >> this is a turning point. this is a better place to be. >> reporter: many in the crowd wore purple in honor of heather heyer, whose memorial service was held earlier wednesday. >> i'd rather have my child, but if we have to give her up, by golly, we're going to make it count. >> reporter: her mother, susan
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bro, challenged mourners to stand up and make difference much like her daughter. >> she was a firm believer in whatever she believed. and let's do that. >> reporter: the 32-year-old died saturday when a white supremacist allegedly used his vehicle to attack peaceful n ff marchers. >> they tried to kill my child to shut her up. well, guess what? you just magnified her. >> reporter: heather father, mark, broke down repootedly. >> she wanted equality. and in this issue of the day of her passing, she wanted to put down hate. >> we lost a strong woman. >> reporter: alfred wilson was heyer's boss. he says she once broke up with a boyfriend who didn't like the fact she worked for a black man. >> you've been seeing this guy for like two years. she says, i don't know, i don't care. it's more important that everybody is treated equal. >> reporter: her fave are the
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saying was if you're not outraged you're not paying attention. president trump tweeted about heather saying she was a truly special young woman. >> thank you. her parents gave amazing eulogies there. alabama's attorney general is suing the mayor of birmingham for boarding up a confederate memorial, one of those that could be removed in the wake of the violence in charlottesville. president trump tweeted sad to see the history and culture of our great country being ripped apart with the removal of our statute yous and monuments. omar villafranca that the mayor is targeting. >> reporter: good morning. this monument was put up in 1905 pi the united daughters of the confederacy. there's a state law this says monuments that have been up for 40 years can't be removed or altered and this wall is considered an alteration. the mayor william bell is willing to fight the law because
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he wants this monument removed. >> we have no real connection with the civil war, but we are definitely civil rights in terms of this was the cradle of the civil rights movement. >> reporter: mayor william bell says birmingham was founded after the end of the civil war and the monument conflicts with the city's deep history in the struggle for civil rights. you don't want to see it. >> no. again, think what it represents. the confederacy was an act of sedition and treason. >> reporter: tuesday night he ordered city workers to put up plywood walls around the memorial that has stood here for more than a century. birming sham not alone. baltimore's mayor had four confederate monuments removed without warning before dawn wednesday. >> i did what was right for my city. that was my intent, and it is done. >> reporter: other confederate monuments are under consideration for removal. some have been vandalized or
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even destroyed. arrested for the toppling of that confederate statue in durham, north carolina, monday night. mayor bell says the monument in birmingham represents something that should have been put to rest a long time ago. you're a black mayor in the city that was crucial in the civil rights movement. >> yes. >> what would you like to see happen? >> i would like to see it given back to the daughters of the confederacy. if they want it on their private property, that's their business. >> reporter: we reached out to the united daughters of the confederacy but did not hear back from them. mayor bell says this monument doesn't belong in the city is that he says broke the back of segregation in america. >> thanks organization mar. democratic virginia governor terry mcauliffe is with us from richmond for his first national television interview since last weekend's vents in charlottesville. good morning, governor. >> good morning, charlie. good to be with you. >> should all monuments be taken down?
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>> i think so. i issued a statement to that effect yesterday. this is my first interview after what happened on saturday in charlottesville. i thought it was important that i speak to the citizens of the commonwealth, so i spent the last five days traveling all over virginia, talk about reconciliation, how we move forward and heal together. i issued a statement last night. they need to come down. they're divisive symbols. several years ago i used executive authority to take the confederate flag off of our license plates in virginia. i don't have authority to do that with monuments. e local control, local jurisdictions as well as the general assembly would control it. but i did say yesterday as my lieutenant governor did, it's time for these monuments to come down. it's time for us to move together. after what happened in charlottesville. but let me just say this, charlie. this is not just about monuments. this was a big issue that
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happened on saturday. these people that came here, the neo-nazis, the alt-right, they weren't here about statue. they went to the university of virginia on friday night with their torches. that had nothing to do with the statues. there's hatred and bigotry that has been unleashed in this country. we need to understand how it's happened and what we can to moving forward as nation. >> does the president's response to this suggest he's unfit to be president? >> i can say this. i disagree strongly with the president about his remarks that it was all about the lee statue. as i just mentioned, it wasn't. i have lost three great citizens. yesterday heather heyer's funeral. tomorrow we will have to put to rest trooper berke bates who had been part of my executive protection detail. and on saturday lieutenant jay cullen, who had been my pilot. this breaks your heart. you have de'andre harris viciously beaten by four or five individuals. as i said on saturday, this is hatred. we have to address it.
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these were not pay rots. they're cowards. over my shoulder is barbara johns, who at 16 years old led the revolatility at prince edward county, virginia, when we had white schools and black schools, and she said our schools are inferior and she led a revolt of 400 students in the '50s. that is what we need as leaders. those are patriots, the men and women in uniform. i've talked to the president. let us use this time to bring people together. we are a united states of america and the hatred that i saw on saturday, i tell you, charlie, i have never seen the language and the things said about individuals, members of the african-american communities, members of the jewish faith, lgbt community. there's no place for it in virginia. i told them to go home. let's be honest. there's no place in america for this type of hatred, so i of established a reconciliation committee. we're moving forward. to see those people at the university of virginia on the lawn yesterday, that is who virginia is. >> governor, did you say you spoke with president trump and what did you tell him?
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>> when i talked to him, he called me right before he gave his press conference and i said mr. president -- i'd been seeing the video all day. it's hatred, bigotry, it's racism. it needs to stop in this country. and i said, listen, let us work toward reconciliation and go forward to bring our nation back together again. and, you know, he agreed with me on the phone call but then i don't understand the statements he made. >> but then, governor, after that phone call, he had that remarkable news conference, and when it was over, you issued a statement saying we need real leadership in this country. what does real leadership look like to you in this case, and do you still want him to come to charlottesville? >> that was not leadership what i saw. i went out and did it myself, representing not only virginia, but i thought where america was. those remarks are dividing people. we cannot be dividing people.
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people came and protested the other day here in charlottesville. one group came. they came heavily armed. you saw the pictures of individuals walking around with semiautomatic rifles through our streets. we knew, the fbi and dhs had helped us with intelligence, we knew these folks were coming armed and they wanted to harm people. on other side were the folks who were protesting hatred and bias and bigotry. they're two separate entirely groups. one was for uniting the country, the other side was to harm people and the president needs to understand that. >> do you want the president to come to charlottesville? you wanted -- you had asked him to come over the weekend. do you still feel that way? >> listen, if the president wants to come to charlottesville and address our citizens on how we can heal as in addition and now we need to move forward, that is what the president of the united states should do. i do not want the president to come here to continue on with the speeches that he's given the last couple days. those speeches are dividing us.
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e people now feel comfortable, nora, they can come into a city -- they used to wear hoods. now they wear hoods and spew their hatred and bigotry and bias. there is no place for that in this country. anyone who incites that or encourages or allows that type of behavior, let me be clear, you have no place in virginia. we do not want you and we don't want you here in america. this hate speech has to end. >> governor mcauliffe, thanks for joining us. hbo is investigating another hack attack. the intentertainment's twitter facebook accounts were attacked overnight. the hackers warn their security is vulnerable. they claim to have stolen some unaired episodes and popular scripts like "game of thrones." they also said they took data from the company's servers. vladimir duthiers of our streaming network, cbsn, is following these hack attacks. vlad, good morning. >> good morning.
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the fbi got involved after hackers cracked into hbo's servers in july. the attacks on the social media are just the latest headache as the company behind "game of thrones" is trying to release its viewer favorites on its own terms. thanks to hits like "game of thrones," hbo has never been more popular among viewers and hackers. >> they really should be celebrated because "game of thrones" is breaking viewership records. e. >> reporter: the hollywood reporter says the battle is intensifying. >> this entire situation of a big corporate entity going back and forth with hackers is something you would see on an hbo show. these are high-profile targets and hackers know they can get attention if they go after them. >> reporter: in the latest attack, facebook and twitter appear to have been breached. ourmine has taken over media accounts of netflix, marvel, and google.
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in a hack in july, hackers claim to have stolen large filing including internal e-mails and scripts. on sunday leaked episodes of "curb your enthusiasm" pops up online. the hackers released a video ransom note demanding money and signing off with a cruel "game of thrones"-related joke. "winter is coming, hbo is falling." a spokesperson for hbo told "cbs this morning" the hacks are an effort to generate media attention, it's fwim we're not going to participate in. he says the attack on hbo is a wake-up call. >> hollywood companies in particular are beefing up their security systems way more than they were before the sony hack in 2014. i think they're going to do even more to beef up security. >> hbo is dealing with what it e calls inadvertent leaks from overseas partner. a 16-year-old girl said she was sexually assaulted on a
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plane by a stranger sitting next to her. the teen who doesn't want to identify herself is sharing her story only on "cbs this morning." >> i couldn't leave the plane. i didn't feel there was anyone on the plane who could protect me. >> ahead why the suspect wasn't arrested
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ahead, how the rare solar eclipse is putting businesses on the maps. solar eclipse is putting businesses on the maps and causing a boom in production. >> you're watching thp. [dog barks] trust safelite autoglass to fix it fast. it's easy! just bring it to us, or let us come to you, and we'll get you back on the road! >> woman: thank you so much. >> safelite tech: my pleasure. >> announcer: 'cause we care about you... and your co-pilot. [dog barks] ♪safelite repair, safelite replace.♪
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livermore has turned deadly. police say: officers shot and killed a good morning, it's 7:26 am i'm michelle griego. a standoff in livermore has turned deadly. police say officers shot and killed a suspect who was threatening suicide and lit the inside of his mobile home on fire. they reportedly shot him when he came outside with a shotgun. today in san francisco, the national park service is asking for the public's opinion on a rally scheduled for crissy field. some say it will be violent and pushing for the permit to be revoked. stay with us; weather and traffic in just a moment.
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good morning. slow ride if you are making your way through the south bay. northbound 101 in the red.
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42-minute ride between hellyer and san antonio avenue. give yourself some extra time head there is. here's a look at your approach towards the bay bridge in san francisco. traffic on the right is actually heading southbound 101. and headlights making their way eastbound at 80-101 split. here's the nasty nimitz. northbound direction 22-minute ride jam-packed in the red a new accident near fifth avenue has one lane blocked. do expect delays getting to the bay bridge. roberta? the sun is already shining in santa clara. good morning. this time 24 hours ago we had patchy fog and clouds. this morning 61 in san jose. we are in the 50s in santa rosa. later today, sunshine back to the beaches even pacifica with some clearing. 60s there, 70s bayside. up to 80 peninsula.
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♪ i love "despacito," but i feel like when we talk about the song of the summer, it should be about summer, don't you think? i think it should be something like this. ♪ e ♪ russia brought recusals from sessions, yeah donald trump may come ♪ ♪ and brought him shame kept saying both sides are to blame ♪ ♪ after denouncing neo-nazis slowly, slowly plus gop votering on their health care bill ♪
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♪ but obamacare they could not kill and that left senator mitch mcconnell crying ♪ ♪ wah, wah there was an awful transmilitary ban ♪ ♪ and many other things i did not understand like why bachelorette chose brian ♪ ♪ song of summer i know the song of summer is despacito and i'm singing slowly like that ♪ ♪ but it's more than just about despacito summer, summer one-on-one ♪ we let it go on a little longer than we normally do. drop the microphone james corden and your team. that's so well done. >> that's his background in theater. >> oh, coming out, you can see how talented he is. you go james corden. bravo, bravo, bravo. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president trump is working on a threat to end subsidies. a spokesman says the $600
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million payment for august will be made as scheduled. >> the president is still pushing congress to repeal and replace obamacare. the federal government pays about $7 billion a year to help customers pay their health insurance deductibles and co-payments. supporters say cutting off those subsidies would create a crisis for obamacare. the star "advertiser" of honolulu report the crews are continuing to search. the blackhawk chopper went down tuesday about five miles off the island of oahu during a nighttime training mission. search teams found a debris field about two hours after fishes lost contact. a helmet and pieces of the fuselage are among items recovered. there have been no signs of any survivors. britain's "guardian" reports of a second mudslide in sierra leone. a mudslide on monday killed at least 400 people.
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drugmaker video shows how a building several stories tall toppled into the water. 600 people are still missing. 'week of national mourning began yesterday. "wall street journal" reports facebook shut down a chat room after racist and sexist comments were reported. sources say it was dominated by supporters of donald trump. the chat room, quote, violated our terms of service which requires users of facebook to even our employee who is use an authentic identity on our platform. it has forums where they can pexpress political views under their names. >> new york's "daily news" says the nfl players union denies leaking information the ezekiel elliott case. the union is backing the dallas cowboys star as he appeals a six-game ban for domestic abuse. the league says the union smeared the victim saying these tactics are shameful efforts to shame and blame victims who are often what prevent people from coming forward to report violence and/or speak out.
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a 16-year-old girl says she was sexually assaulted on a united airlines flight. the teenager was flying from e seattle to newark back in july when she and her mother have asked us to protect their identities and we have done that. anna werner talked to them in an interview you will see only on "cbs this morning." anna is at the seattle tacoma airport. good morning. >> good morning. this was a big trip for that high schooler. she had won admission to a prestigious young women's leadership academy at princeton university. she says her red eye flight on united airlines soon took a traumatic turn. >> i knew what was going on but i thought this was dreaming or something, this cannot be happening. >> the 16-year-old girl was traveling alone from seattle sleeping on her overnight united flight to newark when she says she awoke the find a stranger sitting next to her, touching her. >> i could feel my hand on my thigh and one of his hands came between my legs and he was like
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rubbing me between my legs and he was like rubbing me between my legs then he tried to put his other hand beneath my pants and i kuhn of woke up and was like what are you doing? >> she reported it to a flight attendant who moved her to another seat two rows but but she was terrified. >> i felt he could see me, wherever i was sitting. >> why did it terrify you? >> there was still so much time. i couldn't just leave the plane. i didn't feel there was anyone on the plane to protect me. >> when the plane parked at the gate in newark the teenager says everyone simply walked off, including the man she says sexually assaulted her. >> i literally thought i was going to die. >> this is the 16-year-old's mother. you thought you were going to die. >> i'm 3,000 miles away. my child says she's been sexually assaulted and i'm asking her questions and she's like disoriented. and i'm like where is he, did you see him. she said he just walked by me.
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i said get the police. get united. >> reporter: when her mother finally got a supervisor on the phone. >> at that point the supervisor said united did not follow their protocol. she said you are the first person telling me of your daughter's assault. i don't have a manifest, a report, i don't even know who he is or where he is. >> later that day police did and the fbi, which handles incidents in the air, did track down the passenger and i rest pimp -- him. vijakumar krishnappa visiting on a doctor fellowship was e charged with one count of abuse of sacramento on an airplane. his attorney says he adamantly denies the charges and deserves to be considered an innocent man. united did not answer cbs' questions including about its protocol for reporting sexual assaults. instead, saying in a statement we take these allegations seriously and are working with the authorities. but family attorney mark lamber faults united. >> the fbi wasn't waiting when the plane landed so the
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perpetrator, the man who engaged in sexual assault walked off the plane with a free pass. >> the fbi reports in 2016 it conducted 57 investigations into sexual assaults on airplanes up from 40 in 2015. it's a statistic this mother never knew. >> if had any inclination she could be assaulted, i wouldn't ever have put her on that flight. i would have flown with her. >> you say he took something from you. what did he take, do you think? >> he had no right to touch me. he had no right. i guess i would say he took my peace of mind. >> you don't feel safe. >> no, i don't feel safe. >> krishnappa is out on bail. if convicted, he could face two years in prison, a $250,000 fine, and possibly be deported. the faa says airlines do regularly summon law enforcement to meet a plane in the incident of an alleged crime such as this
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one, but it certainly appears in this case, norah, that may not have happened. >> thank you, anna. >> you certainly feel the daughter's pain and the mother's pain. it does make you wonder. somebody dropped the ball there. why wasn't there an authority figure there to stop this man and talk to him? >> really disturbing. i hope they get this right. >> and the sense of what it means to people who feel like they've been invaded. >> that's right. the investigation continues. all right. next week's total eclipse is a shaping up to be a bright merchandising opportunity. ahead, how one city hopes to sell visitors just about everything under the sun. that's right. t-shirts, glasses, you name it. we'll have that story for you. you're watching "cbs this morning." name it. we'll have v that story for you. you're watching "cbs this morning." when you have allergies, it can seem like triggers pop up everywhere. luckily there's powerful, 24-hour, non-drowsy claritin.
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we're four days from the total solar eclipse that will shroud part of the u.s. in total darkness for more than 2:30. an estimated 88 million live within 200 miles of it. many towns hope some of those 88
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million will visit and bring their tourism dollars with them. adriana diaz is in chicago with the story of st. joseph, missouri, one community ready to sell mementos of the eclipse. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. eclipse souvenirs is big. itis taken over towns like this. for 2 minutes and 39 seconds st. joseph has been preparing and selling merchandise for months. the total eclipse, a rare celestial event, has excited astronomers and sky watchers across the world. >> i've got a two-car fruits and vegetables. there's never been a car in it. >> and captured the attention of some hoping to cash in. p.j. joyce makes t-shirts in her garage and in 38 years in the business she's never been this busy. how do you handle the demand? >> i put in very long days. some 18-hour days. >> reporter: she's been churning out eclipse t-shirts one at time pi hand. >> i have two designs of this
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shirt. one is with cocktails and one without. >> are you planning on having a cocktail on monday? >> or two. >> reporter: the bulk of joyce's shirts will come here, to the st. joseph visitor's bureau. she estimates she's made 10,000 for them. when did you first realize the eclipse was coming right over st. joe? >> we received our first e-mail about four years ago and the gentleman put it in all caps, do you realize that st. joseph is on the path of totality for the solar eclipse? >> reporter: this is beth carmichael. merchandise is in hot demand. >> this is our merchandise room. we've been selling t-shirts, glasses. >> reporter: proceeds will benefit nonprofit museums and st. joseph. she said orders are coming in from around the globe. >> it's really exciting because so many people are going to see our name all over the world. >> reporter: this city of about 76,000 is also home to the national pony express museum, commemorating the famous 19th century mail service.
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they realized it followed part of the pony express trail. they have hats, ornaments and t-shirts with the theme "where two trails cross." how does this merchandise help the museum? >> you always look for fund-raising throughout the year. when you can bring in something else and bring in another $5,000 to $7,000, to 8,000 dollars, it takes care of one half of our pills for a month. >> reporter: it goes far beyond t-shirts. there are platter, drink cozies, and your very own eclipse soap. scenes like this are playing out across the country. visit any town along the path of total i and you're bound to find businesses with similar eclipse-themed swag. if you're not on the path, the u.s. postal service issued these eclipse stamps which change from dark to light when exposed to heat. despite all the excitement, some
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will be glad when it's all over. >> the best thing about with 21st will be the 22nd because it's been a very long couple of weeks. >> reporter: nobody knows how many people will be deskrepding on towns and city on the path of totality, but let's hope there are enough souvenirs to dp around. >> lots of souvenirs needed. thank you so much for that. we're going to bring you the best of the solar eclipse on monday. you can watch it right here and on our streaming network cbsn at i for you. >> that's what we do. >> we keep everybody covered. >> if you can't be there, be here with us. >> i love they're cashing in on this. i hop they make a lot of money. >> an opportunity for kids to learn about science. >> it onto happens once in a gazillion years. go for it. coral reefs are dying around the world. beachgoers could share the blame on that. ahead, we'll take a look at why lawmakers are concerning a ban
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on certain types of sunscreen to stave state's coral. and the story behind this ceremonial first pitch that you could say missed it target at boston's fenway park. ow. and the man who paid the price. that doesn't look good, does it, charlie? >> no, sir. >> but first at 7:47, time to check your local weather. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kohl's. "cbs this morning" sponsored by kohl's. they say glory awaits at the finish
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he took to social media to let them know he is okay. >> he said to people, yeah, he's happy to report the ball was outside. >> it was not a strike. >> i'm always amazed when men look at that and go oh. >> you feel it. >> you do? you feel it? i can't imagine that kind of pain. it seems quite intense. today's teenagers and young adults have spent their lives with smartphones. ahead, jean treng explains why those teens are more likely to be unhappy. today, we're out here with some big news about type 2 diabetes. you have type 2 diabetes, right? yes. so let me ask you this... how does diabetes affect your heart? it doesn't, does it? actually, it does. type 2 diabetes can make you twice as likely to die from a cardiovascular event, like a heart attack or stroke. and with heart disease,
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to overcome a shortage of police officers - by offering a 10- thousand dollar hiring bonus. good morning. i'm kenny choi. bart is trying to overcome a shortage of police officers by offering a $10,000 hiring bonus. graduates and experienced officers are scheduled to attend a hiring expo today at at that particular time park. officials say that an equipment issue caused flaring at the shell refinery in martinez. a company spokesman says that the flaring happened as workers brought down a unit last night. it continued for two hours. no injuries. stick around; w e'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
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we are tracking two accidents along 101. and that's keeping your ride very slow in both directions. we have an accident southbound
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101 at willow road. one lane blocked. and right now we are tracking travel times that in the yellow. if you are making your way out of burlingame and heading down towards palo alto, 30-minute ride northbound 101 at holly street. that crash just cleared to the shoulder but you can see speeds still very slow below 20 miles per hour. the nimitz dealing with a new accident still dealing with delays. 35 minutes in the red northbound direction 238 to the maze. bay bridge toll plaza showing improvement. slow into san francisco. hi, everybody. let's take a look outside. 7:58, overcast skies, gray start to your day. but we're not as deep into the fog and low clouds as yesterday. sfo however delays up to 51 minutes on some arriving flights. 50s through90s today. this is the new comfort food.
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good morning to our viewers in the west, it's thursday. comments about why tried to protect a dying coral reef and some neighbors are pushing back. but first here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the white house is scrambling after president trump blamed both sides for the violence in charlottesville virginia. >> the president was forced to dissolve his business councils after nearly all of their members quit. >> downtown mall here in charlottesville and look what we found, a beautiful memorial in honor of heather.
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>> state law says monuments that have been up for 40 years can't be removed. mayor william bell says he's willing to fight the law because he wants this monument removed. >> do you still feel that way? >> the president wants to come to charlottesville and address and talk about how we can heal as a nation that's what the president of the united states should do. i do not want him to come on to continue with the speeches he has given the last couple of days. >> finally good news. check this out. today all mcdonald's in canada are offering 67 cent burgers. >> yeah, yeah. as if americans need yet another reason to move the canada. let's go. follow me. >> come on. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora o'donnell.
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president trump is launching new attacks to senators that criticized his response to the violence. >> graham falsely stated that i said there's moral equivalency between the kkk and neo-nazis and white supremacists. graham responded way statement saying this. your tweet was very nice and appropriate. however you are now receiving praise from some of the most racist and hate filled individuals in our country. for the sake of our nation as our president please fix this. >> the president also targeted arizona republican senator jeff ba blake. he said we can't accept excuses for acts of to mostdomestic ter >> in a cbs news poll 55% of americans say the president's view that both sides were to blame for the violence in
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charlottesville is inaccurate but 68% of republicans think the president is accurate. three women that continue to support president trump. >> when you saw charlottesville -- >> the writing has been on the wall for years. i'm just waiting for the civil war to star. >> it wasn't necessarily a completely black-white issue but i think the media is turning it into a black and white issue. >> you can't erase history. when do you draw the line? do we now tear down mount rushmore? >> what do you think of the president's response? was it appropriate. >> how many more times is he going to have to condemn it? >> when the president said there are fine people on both sides. >> when you have agitators on both sides, what do you expect to happen. >> shouldn't the leader of the country be setting a certain tone. >> do you think he hasn't? the man has been in office for 200 days and he's getting blamed for stuff that started 3, 4, 5 years ago. >> i don't look at him as hi
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pastor or my moral leader. i took at him as the leader as it relates to governmental issues. >> we're not look for somebody charming. we're looking for a man that knows how to turn things around and he has a track record of turning things around. >> all the women agree that more needs to be done to stop violent confrontations from happening. >> congressman will herd from texas is one of three african americans in congress. he's a member of the house homeland security committee and select committee on intelligence. he joins us from his hometown of san antonio. good morning. >> good morning. >> i know you said that president trump needs to apologi apologize. it doesn't appear that he plans to do that. he has doubled down. what needs to happen next? >> i think everybody needs to realize the outrage that some of the come meants that he said has caused is because you're trying to equate neo-nazis and skin
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heads and antisemites to people trying to stand up against hate. that is the problem. and the leader of the free world should be unambiguous in the opposition to these, to racism, bigotry and antisemitism. and we also have to realize, you know, we didn't elect an emperor, we elected a president and the republican party is broader than just one individual. >> congressman if these things continue, where are they leading us? what's the possibility? >> to be honest, i don't know. but what we -- it's 2017. it should be very clear that everybody should be against racism. against bigotry. you know, the fact that the leader of the senate had to put out a statement to say that there are no good neo-nazis is
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problematic and what we should be talking about is what, you know, the federal resources or federal law enforcement or state law enforcement have the resources to deal with some of these problems in the future. let's talk about radicalization and why have some of these people that showed up to charlottesville. why have they gotten to that point? why do they believe the way that they believe so that we can try to prevent this in the future. i spent 9.5 years as an undercover officer in the cia and most of my career was chasing terrorists and dealing with evil and you have to deal with evil head on and these are the kind of conversations we should be having right now. not whether or not they're good people going to clan rallies. >> do you think congressman that people follow these white supremacist views now feel more
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emotio embolden. back in the day you'd at least try to hide your identity in some kind of way. i was looking at this documentary where he was saying more people are going to die. we're right and they are wrong. what can we do about that and how much does it concern you? >> well it concerns me that it's 2017 and there's still people that have these feelings and for those that haven't watched that vice news piece please do. it really is a brilliant piece of journalism and, you know, i just completed 27 stops and got called and one of the things that i learn from that is that there's way more that unites us than divides us as americans. those are the things that we should be talking about. not the issue that are dividing us and i think it requires elected leaders and political leaders to speak up on behalf of those things that do unite us and remember that we're all
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americans first and we have to have a sober review of the radicalization process that gets someone to this point where they feel like it's okay to carry a torch or poke women with a flag pole. >> beyond words, what does the president need to do and what does the country need to do right now beyond words and beyond apologies which are necessary. >> well, look, what i just said. let's focus on what unites us. not what divides us. we have to transcend and actually focus on problems that are going to help our country. this is, you know, we are consuming ourselves with trying to assign whether someone is right or wrong from a political argument. there's basic things. be kind to none another. treat people with respect. with honest. all of these thanks that we
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learned in kindergarten are still valuable today and i think we all need to take a deep breath and reset. >> thanks congressman hurd. president trump's chief strategist steve bannon said there's no military option when it comes to the growing nuclear threat from north korea. in a rare interview he told the american prospect until somebody solved the part of the equation that shows me that 10 million people in seoul don't die in the first 30 minutes from conventional weapons, i don't know what you're talking about. there is no military solution here. they got us. and then in seoul south korean president spoke this morning about the north korean threat. good morning. >> good morning, so steve bannon's comments are at odds with president trump's fire and fury on north korea but probably more welcome here in seoul. south korean president warned the united states not to start a war here on the peninsula without his country's consent.
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today he said the u.s. agreed to that and he stated there will be no war on the korean peninsula ever again. now we talked to president moon's national security adviser that said despite being his main ally the u.s. is not necessarily heapi helping matters here on the peninsula. >> in this particular instance do you think the united states made this situation better or worse? >> i think worse. >> worse. >> we take crisis in country and escalation on the korean peninsula serious. and if there's any kind of conflict, if there's any kind of open conflict it will be placed on us and it would be catastrophe. >> you'll pay the price? >> we'll pay the price. >> they're moving forward with planned military exercises here
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next week. the chairman of the joint chiefs of staff exercises are not up for negotiations even though north korea views them as exercises for war. >> one of the largest coral reefs is dying and sunscreen could be part of the problem here. we'll go underwater to look at the evidence linking dying coral to one common ingredients in
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the feeling won't stop at emmanuel church in >> ahead we're in sharcharlestor a message for the people that faced the hatred and violence in charlottesville. you're watching cbs this morning.
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the day after chemo might mean a trip back to the doctor's office, just for a shot. but why go back there, when you can stay home... ...with neulasta onpro? strong chemo can put you at risk of serious infection, which could lead to hospitalizations. in a key study, neulasta reduced the risk of infection from 17% to 1%... ...a 94% decrease. applied the day of chemo, neulasta onpro is designed to deliver neulasta the next day, so you can stay home. neulasta is for certain cancer patients receiving strong chemotherapy. do not take neulasta if you're allergic to neulasta or neupogen (filgrastim). ruptured spleen, sometimes fatal as well as serious lung problems, allergic reactions, kidney injuries,
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and capillary leak syndrome have occurred. report abdominal or shoulder tip pain, trouble breathing or allergic reactions to your doctor right away. in patients with sickle cell disorders, serious, sometimes fatal crises can occur. the most common side effect is bone and muscle ache. so why go back there? if you'd rather be home, ask your doctor about neulasta onpro.
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hawaiian lawmakers are considering a back on some popular sunscreen to protect coral reefs. researchers found auv filtering ingredient commonly found in lotions can be the cause. it winds up in the ocean every year. scientists say it contributes to
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the eco damage. we got a look from both the ocean and the air. >> reporter: the big island of hawaii's pristine coastline is home to one of the state's largest coral reefs, a miles-long stretch that scientists say is dying at an alarming rate. paradise helicopters took us up for a bird's-eye view. >> everything looks beautiful. >> that's the problem. seawater is masking the problem. >> reporter: in a plane outfitted with special imaging sensors he can determine the health of the coral by its color. >> we're able to fly over and get vast areas of range that we would never get in diving. >> reporter: the red all over the map is dead or dying coral. and to see how bad it really is, we have to go under water.
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this is now a dead zone. >> we see the coral that died a few years ago. those are the skeletons that are kind of eroded now. then you see the corals that died recently. they're still standing up, but they're dead. they're goefts. >> reporter: you can see the difference between healthy and dying corals and it's not just happening in hawaii. coral reefs are dying off around the world. scientists say it's mostly to do with new temperatures but sunscreens make it worse in popular tourist areas. this biologist and his team study the effects of an active ingredient common in sunscreen called oxybenzone. >> you're talking a shot glass in a swimming pool. these are the kinds of things where it can begin to have action. >> he said even a trace of oxy
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ben zone can affect the coral. it's what encouraged the hawaii lawmakers to impose a statewide ban of all sunscreens that contain oxybenzone. he said people will have to learn to use sun blocks that contain titanium and zinc instead. >> reporter: if they approve the ban, hawaii will be the first. >> yes. and hopefully they'll take our lead. >> reporter: but sunscreen makers are fighting back. a group representing about 90% of the personal care and cosmetictry says there's no conclusive scientific evidence that sunscreen ingredients
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negative limb packet coral reefs at levels that have been detected. >> what do you do? >> it's tough to slow global warming but we can do things to take pressure off coral reef. >> but sunscreen is a place to start. >> it's one we can do. >> what are we doing the planet. >> just use sunblock. >> nobel prize winner malala na yousafzai shares with us what university she will attend. you're watching "cbs this morning." it's not a question, it's a thing. take on summer right with ford, america's best-selling brand. now with summer's hottest offer. get zero percent for seventy-two months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade-in. during the ford summer sales event get zero percent for seventy-two months plus an additional thousand on top of your trade-in. offer ends soon.
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this this this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can take on psoriatic arthritis with humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage, and clear skin in many adults. humira is the #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. want more proof? ask your rheumatologist about humira. what's your body of proof?
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the energy conscious whopeople among usle? say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there. starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear.
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nobel prize winner malala yousafzai has been accepted by the university of ox fod in england. she tweeted, so excited to go to oxford. she interviewed at the school. she said it was the hardest interview she had done. five years ago she was shot in the head by the taliban for encouraging girls' education. she won the nobel prize at age 17. >> you interviewed her twice at two different ages. she's still incredibkrecreditin. >> she said she wants to become the prime minister of pakistan. ahead, we'll tack a look back at the strong words condemning racism and hatred
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that still resonates today in 2017. a undocumented nurse who worked at an oakland hospital is being forced out of the country with her husband. the couple good morning, it's 8:25. i'm kenny choi. an illegal immigrant first who worked at an oakland hospital was deported with her husband. they got on a plane for mexico last night. they had been trying to get legal status for 15 years. a security guard who shot a suspected shoplifter in san francisco is under arrest. the shooting happened on tuesday outside the burlington coat factory in soma. police say the guard shot the man in the leg. stick around; we'll have weather and traffic in just a m oment.
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good morning, time now 8:27. and we are tracking an accident along southbound 880. this is right at thornton and you can see a lane is blocked. speeds below 20 miles per hour. you're looking at a little over 20 minutes making your way southbound 238 to 84. 880 at 84, you can see traffic on the left side of your screen pretty slow and very crowded heading northbound along the nimitz. this is northbound 880 on the right side. 238 on up to the maze, 34 minutes. bay bridge toll plaza, well, just can't catch a break today. it's still in the red from the maze into san francisco. just under 30 minutes. another 30 minutes along the eastshore freeway from the carquinez bridge to the maze. tough day out there. hat's a check of your traffic; over to you.
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that's a gray day out there, jaclyn. hi, everybody. it's our live weather camera. this time around, transamerica pyramid under a mostly cloudy sky. but we will see earlier burn- off today. and, in fact, check out san jose in the santa clara valley. we already have the blue skies and air temperature that's jumped to 63. also 63. but we still have thin overcast in redwood city. santa rosa 58. today we'll have earlier burn- off and warmer temperatures. looking ahead, the warmest days will be at the end of the week, which is tomorrow. and then on saturday. today's numbers stacking up into the mid-60s at the beaches and, yes, you will see some sunshine in pacifica backing through half moon bay. 67 degrees in san francisco. across the bay, low 70s in oakland through berkeley, emeryville and richmond. up to 80 around the peninsula with a southwest wind 10 to 20. inland highs topping off in the high 80s and low 90s where we should be for this time of the year. just a gradual warmup through saturday and then thicker clouds roll back in next week. ♪
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♪ once upon a time i was falling in love, but now i'm ♪ ♪ only falling apart, there's nothing i can do ♪ ♪ a total eclipse of the heart ♪ >>. ♪ total eclipse of the heart who didn't love that song back in the day? nobody, nobody. the key word there is "total eclipse" as you might expect. >> are you going to sing that, too? >> i just remember my hair did look like that at one point in the '80s. >> i just remember singing with gusto. bonnie tyler. she had the number one hit with that song back in the day. she's reportedly going to perform "total eclipse of the heart" on monday during the solar eclipse on a cruise ship sailing from florida toward the caribbean island of st. maarten. royal caribbean calls it the --
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>> total eclipse cruise. >> total eclipse cruise. that's very nice, we love that song. it would be great to see bonnie tyler. welcome back to cbs "this morning." do you have an igen in the house? igen are kids born between the age of -- what is the age? from what to what? >> right now about age five to 22. >> five to t22. they're less narcissistic, not overconfident and they feel less entitled. this is according to -- >> five to 22? >> i have three in the igen population. >> the woman who wrote that book will join us at the table in a second. >> really good book. >> look forward to that. right now, time to show you some of this morning's headlines the "chicago tribune" says saturday's top powerball prize will reach $510 million. no one hit the jackpot last night. it had rolled over 19 straight times since mid-june. your odds of winning are still
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an astronomical 1-292 million. "usa today" reports on the harmful effects of spanking a toddler. it can trigger bad behavior even ten years later. a study found spanking increases a child's anger, resentment, and desire to get revenge. children spanked when they were as young as 15 months old displayed negative temperament. they were less likely to show positive behaviors in the fifth grade and even into their teenage years. i bet you never spanked your kids. >> i agree. i would be shocked if you told me you spank your children. >> no. i don't. >> grace is here, we can bring her up to the table. >> how do you discipline them? >> there's nothing many -- that upsets them more to know that they have disappointed you. if you have a good relationship with them and you tell them along the way, it's a look and sometimes it's a tone. i've been known to scream a couple times. i don't recommend that, either. the "washington post" reports a bike share station at the white house installed by the obama administration was removed. transportation officials confirmed yesterday they took
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away the nine slot bike share station this week at the request of the trump administration. >> oh, my gosh. >> reporter: cyclists noted it was missing, they tweeted a photo. the station was requested back in 2010. it could only be used by commuters who had access to the white house grounds. there's no word on why it was removed. president trump has faced strong bipartisan criticism for the way he responded to the deadly white supremacist protest in charlottesville. throughout history, american presidents have condemned racially motivated attacks and addressed racial tension, from john f. kennedy to george h.w. bush and ronald reagan presidents have reminded the country over and over again that racism, bigotry and hate will not be tolerated. >> this nation was founded by men of many nations and backgrounds, it was founded on the principle that all men are created equal and that the rights of every man are diminished when the rights of one man are threatened.
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>> i urge every member of both part i parties, americans of all religions and of all colors from every section of this country to join me in that cause. >> i would like to address a few remarks to those groups who still adhere to senseless racism and religious prejudice. i would say to them you are the ones who are out of step with our society. you are the ones who willfully violate the meaning of the dream that is america and this country because of what it stands for will not stand for your conduct. [ cheers and applause ] >> we must keep on working to create a climate of understanding and tolerance, a climate that refuses to accept racism, bigotry, antisemitism and hate of any kind any time
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anywhere. >> removing the flag from this state's capital would not be an act of political correctness, it would not be an insult to the valor of confederate soldiers. it would simpilaply be an acknowledgment that the cause for which they fought, the cause of slavery, was wrong. [ cheers and applause ] >> that was former president obama speaking after the massacre at emanuel ame church in charleston. >> charlie, it's very powerful to see the presidents from different parties and i think president trump would say "i've said those, too" but when you say those words followed by "but" it negates everything you've said. >> and when you come back the next day and say i meant what i said. >> right, leave it, not but blah
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blah blah. >> as we were saying, dylann roof killed nine people at the charleston church in 2015 during a bible study. the congregation, which is still healing from the tragedy, is now coming together to pray for and support charlottesville. chip reid is outside emanuel ame in downtown charleston. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, this church here in charleston is affection natalie known as mother emanuel. it's the oldest african methodist episcopal church in the south. they know heartache all too well but they also know how to forgive. >> i thank god for his -- you said it -- grace. >> reporter: at mother emanuel church in charleston the healing will never end. >> everything that went on is going to continue to go on. we've got to break that cycle. >> parishioners here know how hate can affect a community but they continue to preach forgiveness, despite the wounds that were ripped open over two years ago. >> this is a buz specicbs news
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report. witnesses say a gunman entered the emanuel ame church last night during a prayer meeting. he killed the pastor and eight parishioners. >> the world forgets that each time we come back here we come back to a crime scene. we have to get through that everyday. >> willie glee and cynthia amos have been parishioners at mother emanuel for years. the white supremacy march in charlottesville. did it bring back what happened here for you? >> i think there's a lesson in charlottesville that should come to all of americans. you have a nation that does a lot of talk about race, does a lot of talk about social justice, but very few people are doing anything about it. >> some people just get crazy and they don't realize that what they're doing to their brother or their sister and it bothers me. >> reporter: it hurts. >> yes, it does. >> reporter: it hurts when they march with torches and say the things they're saying.
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>> reporter: yes, yes. >> i think there's blame on both sides. >> reporter: earlier this week, president trump was criticized for equating the white nationalists who marched on charlottesville with the counterprotesters. how would you like to see the current president react to this? >> leadership is everything and he's not providing it right now. >> reporter: mass or the eric manning has been leading moth i emanuel church since last june, one year after dylann roof's horrific attack. is there any advice you can give them with how to deal on being the receiving end of this kind of hatred. >> it's hard to forgive, but aspire to forgive, aspire to love because if you continue to carry hatred in your heart it will become cancerous and it will begin to tear the community further apart. >> do you think these people who are spewing racist hate can
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embrace love at some point or are they lost causes? >> i would have to believe they can. we think about the song "amazing grace" penned by a former slave trader. ♪ amazing grace -- >> reporter: and sung by. >> and sung by everyone. >> reporter: and president obama sang it at the eulogy as well. >> so surely people can change. the question is, are we going to be an agent for that change or are we going to first spew the negative hatred that we know does not do anyone any good? >> reporter: how do you fight that kind of hatred? >> i know it's hard, isn't it? it's challenging. we have to continue to pray for one another. >> >> reporter: and even forgive them? >> even forgive them. >> reporter: pastor manning told me bible study begins with a discussion of biblical text but
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inevitably it moves to current events. last night it was charlottesville that weighed heavily on their minds. norah? >> chip, thank you. >> perfect tone in that conversation. >> really perfect tone. i'm glad we went back there to talk to them. >> really needed it this time. >> agreed. coming up, we have more ahead on cbs "this morning," including how smartphones are affecting th don't just
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i'm not giving up my phone. >> i'm not giving mine up. who to you think you are bossing me around. >> you want me to read. >> that scene from "diary of a wimpy kid: the long haul" might be trying to limit it. the new effect that devices can have. it's called igen, why today's super kids are growing up less rebellious, more tolerant and what that means for the rest a
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weather. published by simon & shuster, a division of cbs. >> when we turned 16 they wanted to go to the dmv. they're delaying driver ice license, don't want sex, hanging out with parents. what is happening with this group? >> it's so common for people to say, oh, kids are growing up so quickly. they're growing up so slowly. 18-year-olds are like 15-year-olds in terms of getting a job anddriving. >> do they act like 15-year-olds? >> in some ways they do. they haven't had much
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independent experience. the driving experience struck me too. he said, i didn't get my license because my parents didn't push me to get one. i thought, wait, what are you talking about? it's the kids pushing the parents in. >> with this trend going up slowly it's a lot of things going on. drinking alcohol less and not getting a job and not dating as much, not having sex during high school. it's overall development has slowed down that teens are just taking longer. >> why? >> so the why question is always a little hard to answer with this, wu it's probably at least partially because people have smaller families, they expect hem to go to college, they nurture them more carefully and then they accelerate it with the smartphone. a lot of it has to get out of the house. when the party's on snapchat,
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you don't have to go out as much or go out with their parents as as much. >> i thought this was fascinating. you say, there's not a single exception. all screen activities are linked to less happiness and all on screen lead to more? that's the research? yes. >> if you ask them what they do with their time, things like home work, sports, reading, getting together with their friends, all of those nonscreen things, they're all correlated with greater happiness. you think about anything done with a screen, texting, social media, tv, online, computer games, all of those are correlated with lower happiness. >> you talk to so many igens around the country. you say one of the important reasons to do that is so you can talk to them compared the older
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people. what was your overall take away when you talked to the different groups and compare them? >> i drew on data that has been collected since the 1960s and 200 surveys. really, i think the smartphone is one of the keys in explaining why they're so different from millennials. so for example, their mental health has really trended downward starting around 2012. >> should they have smartphones? >> that's the question, right? if you look at that link between smartphones and unhappiness or suicide risk factors or depression, what they suggest is it doesn't really harm them to spend up to an hour, hour and a half a day with a screen, but two hours and beyond, that's when you start to see the link to the mental health issues. >> thank you so much. >> one quick question.
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you're a mom. how did you change your own behavior with your kids? >> the day i analyzed the data looking at screen time and happiness and depression, i took my kids' tablets and put them in a drawer. they don't like you, jean. >> they didn't seem to mind, which was a shock. >> this is really important. thank you very much. >> jean twenge. her book goes on sale next tuesday wherever you like to buy your books. here's an invitation. watch the "late show" with stephen colbert tonight in particular because his guest includes cbs chief correspondent and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson. and he'll be in studio tomorrow sitting at the table. that's nice. you're watch
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police say: officers shot and killed a good morning, it's 8:55. i'm kenny choi. a standoff in livermore has turned deadly. police say that officers shot and killed a suspect who was threatening suicide and burned down his mobile home. they shot him when he came out with a gun. today in san francisco, the national park service is asking for the public's input on a right wing rally planned for crissy field. local leaders are concerned that it will turn violent and are pushing for the organizers permit to be revoked. bart is trying to get some money back by cracking down on fare cheats. the agency says that bart loses about $25 million a year because of fare evasions. stick around; we'll have traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. time now 8:57. and it's been a tough day on the roads. we are tracking some easy conditions for drivers heading through daly city though. here's 280 right near john daly boulevard. traffic light moving well in both directions. can't say the same for the san mateo bridge westbound. hey, we're out of the red but still in the yellow, 24 minutes from 880 to 101. 880 heading through oakland, this is right near 66. it's been a really slow day for northbound drivers. still in the red, 32 minutes
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from 238 to the maze. and the bay bridge toll plaza, look at that party, jam-packed to the foot of the maze. 20 minutes into san francisco. good morning, everybody. we do have thin overcast right now along the coast and the bay. i say thin -- it's roughly about 2,000 feet deep as far as the marine layer is concerned. it thins out near the peninsula. but check this out. sfo is pretty foggy so we have delays there up to 51 minutes from some arriving flights. we have sunshine in san jose up to 66 degrees. it's clear in livermore at 64. here's what you need to know for your thursday. we do have earlier burn-off slated for today and that means we'll have warmer temperatures this afternoon. warmest will be on friday and saturday. some sunshine in pacifica mountain mid-60s. up to the high 80s away from the bay today. even the low 90s towards the delta.
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>> reporter: there are injuries. we don't know how serious. two armed men entered a restaurant. this all happened in barcelona. a popular tourist area. we're going to join the bbc in their coverage.

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